The two came to America in 1946, and he grew up in sycamore.
In 1977, back-up singer/girlfriend Gloria Jones wrapped their purple Mini around a sycamore tree.
Beside the Scola Brothers Grocery is a sycamore, its branches silhouetted against the white wall.
“A Time to Kill is very autobiographical, and so is sycamore Row,” Grisham acknowledged.
The fruit of red gum is a bur, midway in appearance and size between the sycamore ball and the chestnut bur.
I had not thought of beech or sycamore, but they are now sown.
Nest on a large limb of a sycamore, 30 feet above ground; made of weed fibres, etc., lined with hair and fine fibres.
But she discovered a blaze on a sycamore beyond the cane and hurried forward.
He's seen the light, and we've adjusted his end of the sycamore business; I'm taking part cash and notes with good collateral.
This is usually cut from a piece of hard wood, sycamore or pear.
mid-14c., from Old French sicamor, from Latin sycomorus, from Greek sykomoros, from sykon "fig" + moron "mulberry." Or perhaps a folk-etymology for Hebrew shiqmah "mulberry." A Biblical word, originally used for a species of fig tree (Ficus sycomorus) common in Egypt, Syria, etc., whose leaves somewhat resemble those of the mulberry; applied from 1580s to Acer pseudoplatanus, a large species of European maple, and from 1814 to the North American shade tree that is also called buttonwood (Platanus occidentalis, introduced to Europe from Virginia 1637 by Filius Tradescant). Some writers have used the more Hellenic sycomore in reference to the Biblical tree for the sake of clarity.